EURES step-by-step guide to create your EU login credentials in the EURES portal account
This guide helps you to create your EU Login account to access your EURES portal account. Once your EU login account is created and two-factor authentication (2FA) is set up, you can access to the EURES portal. Just follow the three steps to gain access to your account and benefit from the many services of the portal.
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The EURES Report on labour shortages and surpluses 2022, by the European Labour Authority provides details on labour shortages and surpluses such as their extent and severity in the EU27 plus Norway and Switzerland. Furthermore, the report contains insights on the drivers of shortages and surpluses, such as new technologies, the transition to a climate-neutral economy, the ageing of the workforce and conditions of work and employment.
The report provides detail on labour shortages and surpluses such as their extent and severity, and the profile of workers in these shortage and surplus occupations between the second half of 2020 and the first quarter of 2021, covering 30 countries and regions including 25 EU Member States.
During this period, the European labour market continued to be strongly impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic. A discussion on labour shortages and surpluses in times of the pandemic is therefore also included.
The overall objective of the annual reports on skill shortages and surpluses in Europe is to implement Article 30 of EURES Regulation (EU) 2016/589.
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Living and working in another country is an exciting option for Europeans of all ages. Indeed, more and more people are recognising the benefits of gaining professional experience in another European country. Even so, still only 3 % of Europeans live and work in a different Member State than their country of origin. Yet by working abroad, even for short periods, you can greatly increase your skill levels and boost your chances of finding a better job in your own country. The European Union’s principle of free movement of workers is considered one of the most important rights of EU citizens. It means that you can move and work to any EU Member State, as well as Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland. As a result, there are endless opportunities for the motivated and mobile jobseeker. And if you need advice and information along the way, there are also plenty of experts to guide you.
A guide for employers
In a rapidly changing world, your business may need to look further afield to attract the best employees. Finding the right people can be a challenge. One solution, embraced by a growing number of companies, is to recruit from throughout Europe. Around 3 % of Europeans live and work in a Member State different from their country of origin. They bring different skills and a fresh perspective to the workplace – and they provide employers with the opportunity to find the most suitable employees from a wider pool of candidates. This guide will introduce you to recruiting from abroad and take you through the necessary steps.
What you need to know about living and working abroad – and so much more
This booklet is designed for anyone who is thinking of moving to live and work abroad – or else commuting daily to work in a neighboring country, as a cross-border worker. It includes tips on looking for and applying for work in each European Union Member State, plus Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland. All these countries have an agreement to allow each other's citizens to travel and work in any of the other countries.
European (Online) Job Days match jobs with people across Europe in online and on-site recruitment fairs. Born in 2006, they have helped employers across Europe source specific skills and jobseekers find a new life and career abroad. Find out how they can help you or your business thrive.